The new year is upon us, which means its time to make big promises to ourselves that we probably won’t keep. My 2016 gaming resolution is to finally finish all of the Legend of Zelda games. What’s yours?
1080p. Ten-eighty-pee. If you have been paying any attention to video game news over the past year or two, you've probably seen the term pop up quite a bit, in everything from technical breakdowns to E3 press conferences. It's Today's Big Buzzword.
Shadow of Mordor is already a pretty game, but adding the HD texture pack and playing it on "Ultra" settings really takes it to the next level. Digital Foundry recently did a comparison that shows how brightly the game shines on a maxed-out PC. Only thing is: getting there will cost you an arm and a leg.
Xbox One launch title Ryse: Son of Rome was noteworthy for its amazing visuals, its extreme gore, and the amazing visual fidelity with which its extreme gore was rendered on Microsoft's new console. Given the categories PC games normally excel in, its upcoming port must look even snazzier than the original, right?
We once asked our readers which they felt more strongly about, a speedy frame rate or a higher video resolution. The results were mixed — mixed enough that it makes absolutely no sense that console gamers aren't allowed even a fraction of the control over video settings that PC gamers are.
In the world of video game enthusiasts, there are a significant number of people who care a great deal about graphics and resolutions.
Gaming laptops have been stuck at 1080p and under for far too long. That all changes with the release of MSI's GT60 gaming laptop, with a display panel that goes all the way up to 2880-by-1620.